COPYDNA - Copying DNA

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Evolution is a seemingly random process which works in a way which resembles certain approaches we use to get approximate solutions to hard combinatorial problems. You are now to do something completely different.

Given a DNA string S from the alphabet {A,C,G,T}, find the minimal number of copy operations needed to create another string T. You may reverse the strings you copy, and copy both from S and the pieces of your partial T. You may put these pieces together at any time. You may only copy contiguous parts of your partial T, and all copied strings must be used in your final T.

Example: From S = “ACTG” create T = “GTACTATTATA”

  1. Get GT......... by copying and reversing “TG” from S.
  2. Get GTAC....... by copying “AC” from S.
  3. Get GTAC...TA.. by copying “TA” from the partial T.
  4. Get GTAC...TAAT by copying and reversing “TA” from the partial T.
  5. Get GTACAATTAAT by copying “AAT” from the partial T.

Input

The first line of input gives a single integer, 1 ≤ t ≤ 100, the number of test cases. Then follow, for each test case, a line with the string S of length 1 ≤ m ≤ 18, and a line with the string T of length 1 ≤ n ≤ 18.

Output

Output for each test case the number of copy operations needed to create T from S, or “impossible” if it cannot be done.

Example

Input
5
ACGT
GTAC
A
C
ACGT
TGCA
ACGT
TCGATCGA
A
AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA

Output
2
impossible
1
4
6

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aanand nayyar: 2014-07-31 10:08:47

Last edit: 2014-07-31 10:09:20

Added by:Duc
Date:2008-10-01
Time limit:0.229s
Source limit:50000B
Memory limit:1536MB
Cluster: Cube (Intel G860)
Languages:All except: ERL JS-RHINO NODEJS PERL6 VB.NET
Resource:NCPC 2007